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Department of Social Services 
Division of Youth Services 


Fiscal Year 2019 Budget Request 

Book 4 of 6 

Steve Corsi, Psy.D., Director 

Printed with Governor's Recommendation 



Table of Contents 



Table of Contents 


Division of Youth Services 

Governor’s Recommendation Summary.1 

Core - Division of Youth Services Administration.2 

Core - Youth Treatment Programs.16 

Core - Juvenile Court Diversion.33 


i 







Governor's 

Recommendation 

Summary 



DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES 
FISCAL YEAR 2D19 BRASS SECTION SUMMARV 


I DicUion lUm Nima 

Youth Sorvleoi Ad mlnlft ration 
Core 

NOlPavPidn 

Totai 

Youth Troftmem Proirami 

Core 

NDl-Pay Plan 
TotQf 

Juvanilo Court Olvonion 
Core 

Totfl/ 

DYi Cor# TCXOI 
OYSNDi Total 
DYSNon Cevnt Total 
Total DY5 


2614 fievornor'a ftoeemmandailen 



39.30 1.296A0A 610.542 999 1.897.645 

11,959 7,227 Q 19,186 



55^1.759 

0 

55^?l,759l 


17.4£0,e7E 

M2J05 

17,777.«ll 


7,741,032 

S3,S44 

7,284,5761 


702,240 

54,390,32l| 


3J79,M6 

3,979.4g8l 





1 







Youth Services 
Administration 



CORE DECiSION ITEM 


Department: Social Services Budget Unit; 90427C 

Division: Youth Services 

Core; Youth Services Administration HB Section: 11.300 


1. CORE RNANCIAL SUMMARY 




FY 2019 Budget Request 



FY 2019 Governor's Recommendation 



GR 

Federal 1 Other 1 

Total 


GR 

Fed 

Other 

Total 

a 

PS 

1.205,410 

510,202 

1.715,612 

PS 

1,205,410 

510,202 



1,715,612 

EE 

80,194 

99,940 999 

181.133 

EE 

80.194 

99,940 

999 


181,133 

PSD 


400 


PSD 





900 

TRF 




TRF 






Total 

1.286.104 

610,542 999 

1.897.645 

Total 

1,286,104 

610,542 

999 


1,897,645 

FTE 

25.62 

13.68 

39.30 

FTE 

25.62 

13.68 



39.30 


T 634.395 1 

299,110 1 TP 

933.505 

1 Est. Frinae 

1 634.395 1 

299,110 

0 

r“ 

933.505 I 


Note: Fringes budgeted in House Bill 5 except for certain fringes budgeted directly 


Note: Fringes budgeted in House Bill 5 except for certain fringes budgeted 


\toMoDOT, Highway Patrol, and Conservation. 



\directlv to MoDOT. Hiahwav Patrol, and Conservation. 




Other Funds: 

Youth Services Treatment Fund (0843) • $999 


Other Funds; 

YouOi Services Treatment Fund (0843) • $999 




I2. CORE DESCRIPTION 


This core provides funding for the Division of Youth Services (DYS) Central Office and five regional offices. 

The Central Office Is the Division’s central administrative unit charged with program development; fiscal and budget administration; personal services administration; 
professional development; grant development and administration; interstate compact administration; and, coordination, planning, supeA'ision, monitoring and evaluation of 
the Division's programs and services. The Division also has responsibility for a statewide delinquency prevention effort; annual master plan to project statewide needs to 
manage delinquency problems; training individuals employed by DYS and those individuals outside DYS who work in the juvenile justice field; training juvenile court 
personnel; a statewide statistical recording and reporting system of the incidents of delinquency; and. the administration of the Juvenile Court Diversion Program. 

The five regional offices and their locations are as follows: Northeast Region - Columbia; Northwest Regitm - Kansas City; Southeast Region - Poplar Bluff; Southwest 
Region - Springfield; and, St. Louis Region - St. Louis. The regional administrative system provides: support for DYS's programs in a manner which helps ensure statutory 
mandates are met; program services fit the needs of the youth and requirements of the law; and, provides the support functions of supen/ision, planning, evaluation and 
training necessary for effective and efficient delivery of programmatic and contractual services. 


3. PROGRAM LISTING (list programs included in this core funding) 


Youth Services Administration 


2 








































CORE DECI^ON ITEM 


Department: Social Services Budget Unit: 90427C 

Division: Youth Services 

Core: Youth Services Administration HB Section: 11.300 

4. FINANCIAL HISTORY 

FY2015 FY2016 FY2017 FY2018 

Actual Actual Actual Current Yr. 

Appropriation (All Funds) 1,981,512 1,872,253 1,906,054 1,898,993 

Less Reverted (All Funds) (40,532) (38,122) (38,836) (38,624) 

Less Restricted (All Funds) _0_0_0_0_ 

Budget Authority (All Funds) 1,940,980 1,834,131 1.867,218 1,860,369 

Actual Expenditures (All Funds) 1,925,384 1,833,382 1,866,220 _^ 

Unexpended (All Funds) 

Unexpended, by Fund: 

General Revenue 51 0 0 N/A 

Federal 14,276 50 0 N/A 

Other 999 0 0 N/A 

( 1 ) ( 2 ) 

Reverted Includes statutory reserve amounts (when applicable). 

Restricted includes Governor's expenditure restrictions which remained at the end of the fiscal year. 

NOTES: 

(1) FY15 core reallocation from DYS to the Directors Office for planned expenditures. 

(2) FY16 transfer of $37,751 for community engagement and statewide dues to OA. 



3 






CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 


DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES 
YOUTH SERVICES ADMIN 


S. CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 



Budget 

Class 

FTE 

GR 

Federal 

Other 

Total Explanation 

TAFP AFTER VETOES 

PS 

39.33 

1,206,758 

510,202 

0 

1,716,960 


EE 

0.00 

80,194 

99,940 

999 

181,133 

PD 

0.00 

500 

400 

0 

900 

Total 

39.33 

1,287,452 

610,542 

999 

1,898,993 


DEPARTMENT CORE ADJUSTMENTS 


Transfer Out 986 1421 PS 

(0.03) 

(1,348) 

0 

0 

(1,348) Transfer to HB12 - Gov Office. 

Core Reallocation 184 1421 PS 

0.00 

0 

0 

0 

(0) 

NET DEPARTMENT CHANGES 

(0.03) 

(1,348) 

0 

0 

(1.348) 

DEPARTMENT CORE REQUEST 






PS 

39.30 

1,206,410 

510,202 

0 

1,715,612 

EE 

0,00 

80,194 

99,940 

999 

181,133 

PD 

0.00 

500 

400 

0 

900 

Total 

39.30 

1,286,104 

610,542 

999 

1,897,645 

GOVERNOR'S RECOMMENDED CORE 


PS 

39.30 

1,205.410 

510,202 

0 

1.715,612 

EE 

0,00 

80,194 

99,940 

999 

181,133 

PD 

0.00 

500 

400 

0 

900 

Total 

39.30 

1,286,104 

610,542 

999 

1,897,645 


4 




DECISION ITEM SUMMARY 


Budget Unit 

Decision Item 

FY 2017 

FY 2017 

FY2018 

FY201B 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

FY2019 

Budget Object Summary 

ACTUAL 

ACTUAL 

BUDGET 

BUDGET 

DEPT REQ 

DEPT REQ 

GOV REC 

GOV REC 

Fund 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 


YOUTH SERVICES AOMIN 
CORE 

PERSONAL SERVICES 


GENERAL REVENUE 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL S OTH 

1,177,406 

510,201 

24 82 

10.86 

1,206,758 

510,202 

25.85 

13 68 

1,205,410 

510,202 

25.62 

13.68 

1,205,410 

510,202 

25.62 

13.68 

TOTAL - PS 

1,687,607 

35 68 

1,716.960 

39.33 

1,715,612 

39 30 

1,715,612 

39.30 

EXPENSES EQUIPMENT 

GENERAL REVENUE 

78.273 

000 

80,194 

000 

SD.194 

0.00 

80.194 

0.00 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 

100.340 

0.00 

99.940 

0.00 

99,940 

0.00 

99,940 

0.00 

YOUTH SERVICES TREATMENT 

0 

0.00 

999 

000 

999 

0 00 

999 

0 00 

TOTAL - EE 

178,613 

000 

181,133 

0.00 

181,133 

0.00 

181,133 

0,00 

PROGRAM-SPECIFIC 

GENERAL REVENUE 

0 

000 

500 

000 

500 

0 00 

500 

0.00 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 

0 

000 

400 

0.00 

400 

0.00 

400 

0.00 

TOTAL - PO 

0 

000 

900 

0 00 

900 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

TOTAL 

1,866,220 

35.68 

1.898,993 

39.33 

1,897,646 

39.30 

1.897,645 

39.30 

Pay Plan-0000012 

PERSONAL SERVICES 

GENERAL REVENUE 

0 

000 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

11,959 

0.00 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 

0 

0 00 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

7,227 

0.00 

TOTAL - PS 

0 

0.00 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

19,186 

0.00 

TOTAL 

0 

0.90 

0 

O.OD 

0 

0.00 

19,186 

0.00 

GRAND TOTAL 

$1,866,220 

35.68 

$1,898,993 

39.33 

$1,897,645 

39.30 

$1,916,831 

39.30 


1/17/18 10:29 

iiTi_disufflmary 


5 







DECISION ITEM DETAIL 


Budget Unit 

Decision Item 

Budget Object Class 

FY2017 

ACTUAL 

DOLLAR 

FY2C17 

ACTUAL 

FTE 

FY 2018 

BUDGET 

DOLLAR 

PY201B 

BUDGET 

FTE 

FY 2019 

DEPT REQ 

DOLLAR 

FY 2019 

DEPT REQ 

FTE 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

DOLLAR 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

FTE 

YOUTH SERVICES ADMIN 

CORE 

ADMIN OFFICE SUPPORT ASSISTANT 

46.954 

1 64 

56.880 

200 

55,532 

1.97 

55,532 

1.97 

OFFICE SUPPORT ASST (STENO) 

25.661 

0 97 

28.340 

1 00 

26,340 

1.00 

26,340 

1.00 

SROFC SUPPORT ASST (STENO) 

72,582 

2.48 

73,122 

350 

73,122 

3.50 

73,122 

3 50 

OFFICE SUPPORT ASSISTANT 

58,587 

2 48 

120,133 

300 

70,133 

3.00 

70,133 

3 00 

SR OFFICE SUPPORT ASSISTANT 

115,896 

4.41 

101.261 

5.69 

136,261 

5.69 

136,261 

5.69 

PROCUREMENT OFCRI 

6,865 

018 

38.298 

1.00 

11,926 

0.27 

11,928 

0 27 

PROCUREMENT OFCR II 

36,860 

0.82 

0 

0.00 

31,370 

0 73 

31,370 

0.73 

ACCOUNTING SPECIALIST I 

18,265 

046 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

ACCOUNTING SPECIALIST II 

12,500 

032 

42,778 

1 00 

42,778 

1 00 

42,778 

1 00 

PERSONNEL OFFICER 

43,539 

1 01 

41,995 

1.00 

41,995 

1 00 

41,995 

1.00 

TRAINING TECH II 

41,151 

1 00 

41,189 

1.00 

41,189 

1.00 

41,189 

1.00 

MANAGEMENT ANALYSIS SPEC II 

96,029 

2.00 

96.106 

2 00 

96,108 

2.00 

96,108 

2.00 

PERSONNEL CLERK 

29,518 

1 00 

28,666 

1.00 

28,666 

1.00 

28,666 

1.00 

OUTDOOR REHAB CNSLR II 

21,074 

0.55 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

COMMUNITY SVS COORD-YOUTH SRVS 

42,745 

1.00 

42,778 

1.00 

42,778 

1.00 

42,778 

1.00 

FISCAL &ADMINISTRATIVE MGR B2 

103,853 

1-50 

100,931 

1 50 

100,931 

1 50 

100,931 

1.50 

HUMAN RESOURCES MGR B2 

69,260 

1.00 

66,009 

1.00 

66.009 

1.00 

66,009 

1.00 

SOCIAL SERVICES MGR, BAND 1 

209,270 

4.01 

225,701 

451 

225,701 

4 51 

225,701 

4 51 

SOCIAL SERVICES MNGR, BAND 2 

368,895 

5.12 

355,577 

5.02 

355,577 

5 02 

355,577 

5.02 

DIVISION DIRECTOR 

100,681 

1.00 

100,760 

1.00 

100,760 

1.00 

100,760 

1 00 

DEPUTY DIVISION DIRECTOR 

89,617 

1 00 

85.093 

1.00 

85,093 

1 00 

85,093 

1.00 

DESIGNATED PRINCIPAL ASST DIV 

1,423 

0 02 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0 00 

LEGAL COUNSEL 

1,513 

0.02 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0 00 

BOARD MEMBER 

1,326 

0 01 

750 

0.28 

750 

0.26 

750 

0.28 

MISCELLANEOUS TECHNICAL 

228 

0.00 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0 00 

SPECIAL ASST PROFESSIONAL 

701 

0 02 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

SPECIAL ASST OFFICE & CLERICAL 

71,989 

1 64 

72,591 

1.83 

82.591 

1 63 

62,591 

1.63 

CHIEF OPERATING OFFICER 

545 

000 

0 

0-00 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

TOTAL - PS 

1,687,607 

35.88 

1,716,960 

39.33 

1,715,612 

39.30 

1,716,612 

39.30 

TRAVEL, IN-STATE 

53.231 

000 

48.446 

0.00 

48.446 

0 00 

46,446 

0.00 

TRAVEL, OUT-OF-STATE 

2.250 

0.00 

881 

OIXI 

881 

0 00 

881 

0,00 

SUPPLIES 

32.509 

0.00 

37,135 

0.00 

37,135 

0 00 

37,135 

0 00 


1/17/1810:36 Page112of257 

im_dld«tall 


6 




Budget Unit 

Decision item 

Budget Object Ciaas 

FY 2017 

ACTUAL 

DOLLAR 

FY 2017 

ACTUAL 

FTE 

YOUTH SERVICES AOUiN 

CORE 

PROFESSiONAL DEVELOPMENT 

13,787 

000 

COMMUNiCATiON SERV & SUPP 

36,426 

000 

PROFESSiONAL SERViCES 

26,886 

000 

HOUSEKEEPING & JANITORIAL SERV 

0 

0.00 

M&R SERVICES 

1.877 

0.00 

OFFICE EQUIPMENT 

6,534 

0.00 

OTHER EQUIPMENT 

30 

000 

BUILDING LEASE PAYMENTS 

2,317 

0.00 

EQUIPMENT RENTALS & LEASES 

902 

0 00 

MISCELLANEOUS EXPENSES 

2,864 

000 

TOTAL - EE 

178,613 

0.00 

DEBT SERVICE 

0 

000 

TOTAL - PD 

Q 

0.00 

GRAND TOTAL 

$1,866,220 

35.68 


GENERAL REVENUE $1,255,679 24.82 

FEDERAL FUNDS $610,541 10.86 

OTHER FUNDS $0 0.00 


1/17/18 10:36 

im didetftil 


DECISION ITEM DETAIL 


Y2018 

PT2018 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

JOGET 

BUDGET 

DEPT REQ 

DEPT REQ 

GOV REC 

GOV REC 

OLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 


12,904 

0.00 

12,904 

0,00 

12,904 

0 00 

59.686 

000 

59,686 

0.00 

59,686 

0.00 

10,422 

000 

10,422 

0 00 

10,422 

0.00 

220 

000 

220 

0 00 

220 

0.00 

2.346 

000 

2,346 

0.00 

2,346 

0.00 

2.924 

000 

2,924 

0.00 

2,924 

0,00 

472 

0.00 

472 

0.00 

472 

0.00 

1,650 

000 

1,650 

0.00 

1,650 

0.00 

1,129 

000 

1,129 

0 00 

1,129 

0 00 

2,918 

000 

2,918 

O.DO 

2,918 

0.00 

181.133 

O.DO 

181,133 

0.00 

181,133 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

900 

0.00 

$1,898,993 

39.33 

$1,897,645 

36.30 

$1,897,645 

39.30 

$1,287,452 

25.65 

$1,286,104 

25.62 

$1,286,104 

25.62 

$610,542 

13.68 

$610,542 

13.68 

$610,542 

13.68 

$999 

0.00 

$999 

0.00 

$999 

0.00 


Page 113 of 257 


7 









PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Services Administration 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Services Administration 


HB Section(s): 11.300 


la. What strategic priority does this program address? 


Effective and efficient DYS operations. 


1b. What does this program do? 


The Division of Youth Services (DYS) provides funding for Central Office and five regiorral offices located across the state. DYS is charged by 219.011, RSMo, to provide 
reception, classification, care, activities, education and rehabilitation of youth committed by the Juvenile Courts. The 1995 Juvenile Crime Bill removed the lower age limit 
for commitment to Youth Services and added dual jurisdiction provisions allowing the Division to serve certain certified youth up to age twenty-one. The Division's primary 
goal is to keep committed youth from further delinquent behavior. The Director of Youth Services is appointed by the Director of the Department of Social Services and is 
responsible for administration of the Division. 

The Division's Central Office is the agency's central administrative unit charged with program development, fiscal and budget administration, personal services 
administration, professional development, grant development and grant administration. The Division is also charged with coordination, planning, supervision, monitoring 
and evaluation of the agency's programs and services. The Division has responsibility for a statewide delinquency prevention effort and an annual master plan to project 
statewide needs to deal with delinquency problems. In addition, DYS provides training for individuals outside the agency who also work in the juvenile justice field. Central 
Office is responsible for statewide statistical reporting of the incidents of delinquency in Missouri. These statistics are provided to Central Office by either the Juvenile 
Courts or the Office of State Courts Administrator. 

Central Office is also responsible for administering the Interstate Compact on Juveniles (ICJ). The ICJ provides courtesy supervision for adjudicated delinquent youth who 
are residing in Missouri while under probation or parole conditions from another state. The ICJ also returns juvenile absconders, escapees and runaways to their legal 
custodians. 

Central and Regional Offices are responsible for ensuring the Division's residential centers and contracted reception and detention centers are compliant with the Prison 
Rape Elimination Act (PREA) of 2008. One third of facilities covered under PREA must be audited yearly and each facility must receive an audit at least once every three 
years to be considered compliant. To be considered PREA compliant, audits must be preformed by Department of Justice Certified Auditors. Central Office contracts and 
coordinates the audits to ensure compliance with the mandatory time frames. The Regional Offices are responsible for ensuring residential centers are PREA compliant 
at all times. 

To effectively and efficiently administer the youth treatment programs, the Division utilizes a regional administrative and service delivery system. DYS has divided the 
state Into five regions. A regional administrator supervises ail programs and services within each geographical area. The five regions and the location of the Regional 
Offices are as follows: Northeast Region - Columbia; Northwest Region • Kansas City; Southeast Region • Poplar Bluff; Southwest Region - Springfield; and, St. Louis 
Region - St. Louis. 

The regional administrative system provides support for DYS programs to ensure statutory mandates are met and program services fit the needs of the youth in care. 

Each region is responsible for supervision, planning, evaluation and staff training necessary for effective and efficient delivery of services to youth. In addition, fiscal 
related issues for each region are monitored by regional office staff to ensure compliance with DYS policies and procedures. Regional Office staff work directly with the 
local courts, juvenile authorities and local contractual residential providers. 


8 






PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Services Administration 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Services Administration 


HB Section(s): 11.300 


Administrative Services staff provide planning, supervision and monitoring of programs and services to help ensure the quality and appropriateness of the treatment 
programs. Various staff monitor compliance with state statutes, rules, regulations and standards. In addition. Administrative Services staff In this appropriation are 
responsible for ensuring all division staff receive the training necessary to fulfill their job requirements. 

The Division of Youth Services Advisory Board, established by 219-046, RSMo, is a 15-member bi-partisan board compromised of judges, former legislators, civic officials 
and concerned citizens. This board serves as a liaison between the OYS and the Governor, members of the Legislature, the Judiciary and the general public. The Board 
meets with the Director of DYS a minimum of four times each year for the purpose of reviewing the activities of the division. The board, or a committee thereof, visits 
facilities of the Division as frequently as it deems necessary and files a written report with the Governor, Director of DSS and the Legislative Library regarding conditions 
they observed relating to the care and treatment of youth assigned to the facility and any other matters pertinent in their judgment. 

'2. What is the authorization for this program, i.e., federal or state statute^ etc.? (Include the federal program number, if applicable.) 

State Statute: 219.011-219.096, RSMo 

3. Are there federal matching requirements? If yes, please expiain. _ 

This program does not have a federal matching requirement; however, program expenditures are used as state Maintenance of Effort (MOE) to earn the Social Services 
Block Grant (SSBG) and Temporary Assistance for Needy Families Block Grant (TANF). States must maintain a certain level of state funding participation in allowable 
block grant spending categories to earn the entire SSBG and TANF blocks. In addition, some expendihjres are allocated across the department based on FTE counts 
and charged to corresponding grants. 

4. Is this a federally mandated program? If yes, please explain. _ 

No. 


9 








PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department; Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Services Administration 

Program is found in the following core budget(s); Youth Services Administration 


HB Section(s): 11.300 


5. Provide actual expenditures for the prior three fiscal years and planned expenditures for the current fiscal year. 


Program Expenditure History 


□ GR 



Planned FY 2018 expenditures are net of reserves and reverted. 


bfederal 

■OTHER 

■TOTAL 


6. What are the sources of the "Other" funds? 


Youth Services Treatment Fund {0843) 


7a. Provide an effectiveness measure. 


Administrative functions promote the overall effectiveness of all programs. 


7b. Provide an efficiency measure. _ 

Administrative functions promote the overall efficiency of ail programs. 


7c. Provide the number of cllents/lndlvlduals served, if applicable. 


N/A 


7d. Provide a customer satisfaction measure, if available. 

N/A 


10 





























DEPARTMENT OF SOQAL SERVICES 




DIVISION OF YOUTH SERVICES 





FACILITY USTING 








Budgeted 

Budgeted 

Facility 

Address 

Program Classification 

Region 

Groups 

Slots 






Camp Avery Park Camp 

198 Avery Lane 

Moderate Care 

Northeast 

3 



Troy, MO 63379 





Cornerstone 

1250 East Brown School Road 

Group Home 

Northeast 

1 



Columbia, MO 65202 





Fjiton Treatment Center 

1650 Highway O 

Fulton, MO 65251 

Moderate Care 

Northeast 

3 


Montgomery City Vouth Treatment Center 

300 Niedergerke Drive 

Secure Care 

Northeast 

4 



Montgomery City, MO 63361 




Rosa Parks Center 

211W. 12th Street 

Group Home 

Northeast 

1 



Fulton, MO 65251 





' Total Northeast Region 

12 


I 




Alternative Resource Center 

1410 Genessee Street, Suite 160 

Day Treatment 

Northwest 


30 

Kansas City, MO 64102 





Langsford House 

525 SE 2nd Street 

Group Home 

Northwest 

1 



Lee's Summit. MO 64063 




Northwest Regional Vouth Center 

4901 NE Barry Road 

Secure Care 

Northwest 

3 



Kansas City, MO 64156 





RIverbeno Treatment Center 

5910 Mitchell Avenue 

Secure Care 

Northwest 

3 



St. Joseph, MO 64507 





Watkins Mill Park Camp 

25610 Park Road North 

Moderate Care 

Northwest 

5 



Lawson, MO 64062 





Waverly Regional Youth Center 

109 West Kelling Avenue 

Moderate Care 

Northwest 

4 ' 


Waverly, MO 64096 



1 

1 



Total Northwest Region 

16 

30 


_ 





11 




Facility 

Address 

Program Classification 

Region 

Budgeted 

Groups 

Budgeted 

Slots 







ECHO Life Learning Center 

3445 Armstrong Drive 

Day Treatment 

Southeast 


15 

Cape Girardeau, MO 63703 



Glrardot Center 

609 North Middle 

Group Home 

Southeast 

2 



Cape Girardeau, MO 63701 




Hope Life Learning Center 

601 Davis Blvd 

Day Treatment 

Southeast 


15 


Sikeston. MO 63801 




New Madrid Bend Youth Center 

7960 US Highway 61 

Moderate Care 

Southeast 

2 



New Madrid. MO 63869 





Sierra Osage Treatment Center 

9200 Sierra Os^e Circle 

Moderate Care 

Southeast 

2 


Poplar Bluff. MO 63901 





IWE Sears Youth Center 

9400 Sears Lane 

Moderate Care 

Southeast 

5 


Poplar Bluff. MO 63901 






Total Southeast Region 

11 

30 






Community Learning Center 

3990 West Sunshine 

Moderate Care 

Southwest 

1 



Springfield, MO 65807 



Datema House 

918 South Jefferson 

Group Home 

Southwest 

1 



Springfield, MO 65806 





Delmina Woods 

8872 State Highway H 

Moderate Care 

Southwest 

2 



Forsyth, MO 65653 




Excel School 

1631 West Bennett 

Day Treatment 

Southwest 


30 


Springfield, MO 65807 



Gateway School 

1823 West 20th Street 

Day Treatment 

Southwest 


20 


Joplin, MO 64804 





Gentry Residential Treatment Center 

2001DYS Drive 

Moderate Care 

Southwest 

2 



Cabool, MO 65689 





Mount Vernon Treatment Center 

500 State Drive 

Moderate Care 

Southwest 

3 

Mount Vernon, MO 65712 




Rich Hill Youth Development Center 

501N. 14th 

Moderate Care 

Southwest 

2 



Rich Hill, MO 64779 





Wilson Creek Group Home 

3992 West Sunshine 

Group Home 

Southwest 

1 



Springfield, MO 65807 




Total Southwest Region 

12 

50 


12 



Facility 

Address 

Program Classification 

Region 

Budgeted 

Groups 

Budgeted 

Slots 




Babler Lodge 

1010 Lodge Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

2 



Wildwood, MO 63005 



Bls$ell Hall 

13298 Bellefontaine Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

2 

1 

St. Louis, MO 63138 


._n 

Discovery Hall 

13315 Bellefontaine Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

1 


St. Louis, MO 63138 




Fort Bellefontaine Campus 

13290 Bellefontaine Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

2 



St. Louis, MO 63138 





Hillsboro Treatment Center 

10434 State Road B6 

Secure Care 

St. Louis 

2 



Hillsboro, MO 63050 




Hogan Street Regional Youth Center 

1839 Hogan Street 

Secure Care 

St. Louis 

3 



St. Louis, MO 63106 




Lewis and Clark Hall 

13311 Bellefontaine Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

1 


St. Louis, MO 63138 





MET Day Treatment 

6347 Plymouth Ave 

Day Treatment 

St. Louis 


20 


Wellston, MO 63133 





New Day Day Treatment Center 

5 Merchants Drive 

Day Treatment 

St. Louis 


20 


Hillsboro, MO 63050 




QUEST Day Treatment 

3747 Harry S. Truman Blvd 

Day Treatment 

St. Louis 


15 


St. Charies, MO 63301 



Spanish Lake Campus 

13312 Bellefontaine Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

2 



St. Louis, MO 63138 




Twin Rivers Campus 

13316 Bellefontaine Road 

Moderate Care 

St. Louis 

2 


St. Louis, MO 63138 






- - 

Total St. Louis Region 

17 

55 

1 

_^_ 

Divisional Grand Total 

68 

165 


13 



DIVISION OF YOUTH SERVICES OFFICES AND FACILITIES 


NORTHWEST REGION 


{81£] Saa 2428 NORTHEAST REGION 


(573) 449 2939 


SOUTHEAST REGION 


(573)840-9540 


B Regional Ollke - City 

1 NW Region Case Management South Unit 

l<snsRsCitY| 

2 Watkins Mill Park Camp (5 groups) 

(Lawson) 

3 Northwest Kegional Youth Center (3 groups) 

(Kansas City) 

4 Langsford House • (1 group) 

(Lea's 5jmm]t) 

5 NW Region Case Management North Unit 

(Gladstone] 

6 Alternative Resource Center (30 Slots) 

(Kansas City) 

7 Wavpriy Regional Yniith Center (4 groups) 

(Wauerly) 

8 Riverbend Treatment Center (3 groups) 

(St. Joseph) 


SOUTHWEST REGION 


(417) 895-6485 


C Regional Office 

9 Springfield Case (t^anagement Unit 

10 Community Learning Center (1 group) 

11 Datema House (1 group) 

12 Wilson Creek Group Home I'l group) 

13 Excel School (30 sluts) 

14 Delmna Woods (7 groups) 

(Eorsyth) 

15 Gateway QayTreatment (20 slots) 

'Case (Management Unit 
(Joplin) 

16 Rich HIM Youth Development Center (2 groups) 

•Case (Management 
(Rich Hill) 

17 Mt. Vernon Treatment Center (3 groups) 

•Case (Management 
(Mt, V#'noii) 

18 Gentry Treatment Cenrer (2 groups] 

‘Case Management 
(Cabool) 


(Springfield) 


2 Regional Off ice (Columbid) 

19 NE Region Case Manageineni Unit (Columbia) 

20 Cornerstone (Igroup) 

(Columbia) 

21 EuRon Treatment Center [3 groups) 

(fulion) 

22 Camp Avery Rark Camp (3 groups) 

(Troy) 

23 Cole County Case Management unit 

(Jefferson City) 

24 Franklin Couniy Case Management Unit 

(union) 

25 Monlgomery CMy Youth Center (4 groups) 

(Montgomery City) 

26 Rosa Parks Center (1 group) 

(Fulton) 


ST. LOUIS REGION (314)340-6904 

A R^ional Office - St. Louts 

27 Service Coordinator-South Unit-St. Louis 

28 Hogan Street Regional Youth Center 

(3 groups) 

29 LewisandClatk Hall (I group) 

30 Spanish Lake (2 groups] 

31 Bissell Hall (2 groups) 

32 Twin Rivefs(2groups) 

33 Discovery Hall(lgroLp) 

34 Ft Oellefonlainc Campus (2 groups) 

35 MET Day Treatment (70 slots) 

•Case Maitagement Unit 
(Wellston) 

36 Quest Day Treatment (15 slots) 

•Case Management Unit 
(St Charles) 

37 New Day Oev Treatment (20 slots) 

‘Case Management Unit 
(Hillsboro) 

38 Hillsboro I reaiment Center (2 groups) 

(Hillsooio) 

39 Sabler lodge (2 g'oups) 

(Wildwood) 

40 St Louis County Servee Center West Unit 

•Case Management 
(Overland) 


(Sc. Louis Gty) 


(SL Louis County) 


D Regional Office (Roplar Bluff) 

41 Wf Sears Youth Center (5 groups) 

•Case Managernent Umt 
(Poplar 3luP) 

42 Sierra Osage Treatment Center (2 groups) 

(Popl<ir Bluf') 

43 CrawfordCountyCasa Management 

(Steelvllie) 

44 ECHOLife Learning Center (15 slots) 

•Cate Management Unit 
(Cape Girardeau) 

45 C rardot Center for youth and ramines (2 g’oups) 

*Cate Management 
(Cape Girardeau) 

46 Hope Life Learning Center (15 slots) 

•Case (Vanagemerit Ursit 
(Sikestonj 

47 New Madrid Bend Youth Center (2 groups) 

•Case Management Unit 
(New Madrid) 

48 IMadisonCountyCase Management 

(Fredericktownj 

49 Ptielps County Case Manageriient Unit 

(Rolla) 

50 St. Francois County Service Coordinator Unit 

Park Hiils) 


Dec-15 


14 



MISSOURI DIVISION OF YOUTH SERVICES 
OFFICES AND FACILITIES 


NOTTHWEST REGION 
1410 Geressec Street 
Suite 120 
Kansas Cty, MO 64102-1047 
81li-ee9-2428 





Pulnan' 

p*-i 

Hsniton 

Ncreer 







Srtinev 

SuMvan 

aom 




Daviess 






Ur*) 

Maoon 






NORTHEAST REGION 
1240 E. Bmwn Sctiool Road 
Columbia, MO 65202-9454 
573-449-2939 


ST LOUIS REGION 
Wainwrlghr Bldg., Rm. 331 
111 North Seventh SL 
„$(. LotHS. MO 63101-2136 
314-340-6904 


SOUTHWEST REGION 
1735 West Calaloa, Suite S 
SpnngfleW, MO 65807-1243 
417-895-6485 



12/2015 


CENTRAL OFFICE 
DMsion of Youth Services 
P.O. Box 447 

Jefferson CRy, MO 65102-0447 
573-751-3324 


SOLfTHEAST REGION 
1903 Northwood Drive 
Poplar flfcrff, MO 63901-2425 
573-840-9540 


15 























































































































Youth Treatment 
Programs 



Department: Social Services 
Division: Youth Services 
Core: Youth Treatment Programs 


CORE DECISION ITEM 

Budget Unit: 9043BC 

HB Section: 11.305 


1. CORE FINANCIAL SUMMARY 


FY 2019 Budget Request 


FY 2019 Governor's Recommendation 


[ 

GR r 

Federal 

Other 1 

Total 

a 


GR r 

Fed 

Other 

Total 

PS 

17,288,006 

23,551,221 

3,374,624 

44.213.851 


PS 

16.720,227 

22,487,312 

3,374,624 

42,582,163 

EE 

371.236 

4.278,388 

2,570,493 

7,220,117 


EE 

266,153 

4,081,481 

2,570,493 

6,918,127 

PSD 

474,246 

2,417,630 

1,295,915 

4,187,791 


PSD 

474,246 

2,417,630 

1,295,915 

4,187,791 

TRF 






TRF 





Total 

18,133,488 

30,247,239 

7.241.032 

55.621.759 


Total 

17.460,626 

28,986,423 

7,241,032 

53,688,081 

FTE 

454.58 

670.09 

89.21 

1,213.88 


FTE 

437.50 

638.17 

89.21 

1,164.88 


10,038.547 

14,223,644 

1.964.661 1 

26.226,851 



9,685,6571 

13.563.310 


25.213.628 


Note: Fringes budgeted in House Bill 5 except for certain fringes budgeted 
directly to MoDOT, Highway Patroi, and Conse/vaf/on._ 


Note: Fringes budgeted in House Biil 5 except for certain fringes budgeted 
directly to MoDOT. Highway Patrol, and Conservation. _ 


Other Funds: DOSS Educational Improvement Fund (0620) - $7,090,841 
Health Initiatives Fund (0275) - $145,191 
Youth Services Product Fund (0764) - $5,000 


Other Furtds: DOSS Educational Improvement Fund (0620) * $7,090,841 
Health Initiatives Fund (0275) - $145,191 
Youth Services Product Fund (0764) • $5,000 


2. CORE DESCRIPTION 


The Division of Youth Services (DYS) has statutory responsibility under 219.016, RSMo, to provide education and rehabilitation services to youth committed to the 
Division from the 46 circuit courts in Missouri. 

This section provides funding for all treatment related and educational services for the Division. The personal services and expense and equipment for the day-to- 
day operation of all residential facilities and day treatment programs are included in the Youth Treatment Programs. This appropriation also covers the cost of 
providing case management services to DYS's clients and training to divisional staff. 


3. PROGRAM LISTING (list programs Included In this core funding) 


Case Management 
Non-Residential Care 
Residential Care 


16 














































CORE DECISION ITEM 


Budget Unit: 


90438C 


Department: Social Services 
Division: Youth Services 
Core: Youth Treatment Programs 


HB Section; 11.305 


4. FINANCIAL HISTORY 



FY 2015 

FY 2016 

FY 2017 

FY 2018 





Actual 

Actual 

Actual 

Current Yr. 


Actual Expenditures (All Funds) 

Appropriation (All Funds) 

55,157,706 

54,753,694 

55,955.809 

55.621,759 

56,000.000 1 





Less Reverted (All Funds) 

Less Restricted (All Funds) 

(537,239) 

0 

(538,078) 

(14,953) 

(549,067) 

(548,360) 

0 

<-r onrv rvr»r» 







Budget Authority (All Funds) 

54,620,467 

54,200,663 

55,406.742 

55,073,399 

54,000,000 - 










Actual Expenditures (All Funds) 

51,871,914 

51,044,472 

51.406.344 

N/A 

53,000,000 



Unexpended (All Funds) 

2,748,553 

3,156,191 

4.000.398 

N/A 

51,871,914 







52,000,000 - 

51,000,000 - 



Unexpended, by Fund: 





■->,.,.^^^ 51.044.472^ ^ 

General Revenue 

588,026 

6,809 

2 

N/A 


-"- 0 - 

Federal 

112,041 

445.157 

3,556,852 

N/A 

50,000,000 - 



Other 

349,012 

(2) 

1,005,505 

(3) 

443.937 

N/A 


49,000,000 - 




FY 2015 

FY2016 FY2017 





Reverted includes statutory reserve amounts (when applicable). 

Restricted includes Governor's expenditure restrictions which remained at the end of the fiscal year. 


NOTES: 

(1) FY15 agency reserves of $1,698,785 federal funds due to excess authority. 

(2) FY16 core reduction of $872,556 and 24,00 FTE due to the closure of Northeast Community Treatment Center 
and one group at Hillsboro Secure Facility. Agency reserves $1,700,000 federal funds due to excess authority. 


17 




CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 


DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES 
YOUTH TREATMENT PROGRAMS 


5. CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 




Budget 

Class 

FTE 

GR 

Federal 

Other 

Total Explanation 

TAFP AFTER VETOES 









PS 

1,213.88 

17.288.006 

23,551,221 

3.374.624 

44.213,851 



EE 

0.00 

371.236 

4,278,388 

2,570.493 

7,220,117 



PD 

0,00 

474,246 

2.417,630 

1,295,915 

4,187,791 



Total 

1,213.88 

18,133,488 

30,247,239 

7,241,032 

55,621,759 

DEPARTMENT CORE ADJUSTMENTS 






Core Reallocation 

187 3608 

PS 

0.00 

0 

0 

0 

(0) 

Core Reallocation 

187 1748 

PS 

0.00 

0 

0 

0 

(0) 

NET DEPARTMENT CHANGES 

0.00 

0 

0 

0 

(0) 

DEPARTMENT CORE REQUEST 









PS 

1,213,88 

17.288,006 

23,551.221 

3,374,624 

44,213,851 



EE 

0,00 

371,236 

4,278.388 

2.570,493 

7,220,117 



PD 

0.00 

474,246 

2,417,630 

1,295,915 

4,187,791 



Total 

1,213.88 

18,133,488 

30,247,239 

7,241,032 

55,621,759 

GOVERNOR'S ADDITIONAL CORE ADJUSTMENTS 





Core Reduction 

2093 1743 

PS 

{5.58) 

(203,509) 

0 

0 

(203,509) 

Core Reduction 

2093 2969 

PS 

(10.42) 

0 

(381,335) 

0 

(381,335) 

Core Reduction 

2093 1744 

EE 

0.00 

(41.726) 

0 

0 

(41,726) 

Core Reduction 

2093 2970 

EE 

0.00 

0 

(78,188) 

0 

(78,188) 

Core Reduction 

2095 2969 

PS 

(21.50) 

0 

(682,574) 

0 

(682,574) 

Core Reduction 

2095 1743 

PS 

(11 50) 

(364,270) 

0 

0 

(364,270) 

Core Reduction 

2095 1744 

EE 

0 00 

(63.357) 

0 

0 

(63,357) 


18 



CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 


DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES 
YOUTH TREATMENT PROGRAMS 


5. CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 


Budget 

Class 

FTE 

GR 

Federal 

Other 

Total Explanation 

GOVERNOR'S ADDITIONAL CORE ADJUSTMENTS 

Core Reduction 2095 2970 EE 0.00 

0 

(118,719) 

0 

(118,719) 

NET GOVERNOR CHANGES 

(49.00) 

(672,862) 

(1,260,816) 

0 

(1,933,678) 

GOVERNOR'S RECOMMENDED CORE 

PS 

EE 

PD 

1,164.88 

0.00 

0.00 

16,720.227 

266,153 

474,246 

22,487.312 

4,081.481 

2,417.630 

3,374,624 

2,570,493 

1,295,915 

42,582,163 

6.918,127 

4,187,791 

Total 

1,164.88 

17,480,626 

28,986,423 

7,241,032 

53,688,081 



DECISION ITEM SUMMARY 


Budget Unit 


Decision Item 

FY 2017 

FY2017 

FY 2018 

FY2018 

FY2019 

FY2019 

FY 2019 

FY2019 

Budget Object Summary 

ACTUAL 

ACTUAL 

BUDGET 

BUDGET 

DEPT REQ 

DEPT REQ 

GOV REC 

GOV REC 

Fund 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 


YOUTH TREATMENT PROGRAMS 
CORE 

PERSONAL SERVICES 


GENERAL REVENUE 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 
HEALTH INITIATIVES 

DOSS EDUCATIONAL IMPROVEMENT 

16,769.429 

19.994,683 

132,001 

3,039.287 

499 07 
59421 

3.91 

90.23 

17.288,006 

23,551,221 

136.085 

3,238,539 

454 56 

670 09 

643 

82 78 

17,288,006 

23,561,221 

136,085 

3,238,539 

454.58 

670 09 

6 43 

82.78 

16,720,227 

22,487,312 

136,085 

3,238,539 

437,50 
638.17 
6 43 
82 78 

TOTAL - PS 

39,935,400 

1.187 42 

44,213,851 

1,213.88 

44,213,851 

1,21386 

42,582,163 

1.164 88 

EXPENSE & EQUIPMENT 

GENERAL REVENUE 

543.259 

000 

371.236 

0.00 

371 236 

0.00 

266,153 

0.00 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 

3,921,264 

000 

4,278.368 

0.00 

4,278,388 

0.00 

4,081,481 

0.00 

HEALTH INITIATIVES 

0 

000 

740 

0.00 

740 

0.00 

740 

0 00 

DOSS EDUCATIONAL IMPROVEMENT 

3,518,799 

0.00 

2.564.753 

000 

2,564,753 

0.00 

2,564,753 

0 00 

YOUTH SERVICES PRODUCTS 

0 

0.00 

5,000 

000 

5,000 

0.00 

5,000 

0 00 

TOTAL - EE 

7,983,322 

0.00 

7,220,117 

000 

7,220,117 

0.00 

6,918,127 

0 00 

PROGRAM-SPECIFIC 

GENERAL REVENUE 

299,703 

0.00 

474,246 

0.00 

474,246 

0 00 

474,246 

0.00 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 

2,574,755 

0.00 

2,217,630 

0.00 

2,217630 

0.00 

2,217,630 

0.00 

DYS CHILD BENEFITS FUND 

25,422 

0.00 

200,000 

0 00 

200,000 

0.00 

200,000 

0.00 

HEALTH INITIATIVES 

8,833 

0 00 

8,366 

0.00 

8,366 

0 00 

8,366 

0.00 

DOSS EDUCATIONAL IMPROVEMENT 

578,909 

0.00 

1,287,549 

000 

1,287,549 

0.00 

1,287,549 

0.00 

TOTAL - PD 

3,487,622 

000 

4,187,791 

0.00 

4,187,791 

0.00 

4,187,791 

0.00 

TOTAL 

51,406,344 

1,187.42 

55,621,759 

1.213.88 

55,621,759 

1,213.68 

53,688,081 

1,164.88 

Pay Plan-0000012 

PERSONAL SERVICES 

GENERAL REVENUE 

0 

0.00 

0 

0 00 

0 

0 00 

262,305 

0 00 

DEPT OF SOC SERV FEDERAL & OTH 

0 

0.00 

0 

0 00 

0 

0.00 

386,391 

0 00 

HEALTH INITIATIVES 

0 

0.00 

0 

000 

0 

0 00 

4,013 

0.00 

DOSS EDUCATIONAL IMPROVEMENT 

0 

000 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

49.531 

0.00 

TOTAL - PS 

0 

0 00 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

702,240 

0.00 


TOTAL 0 0.00 0 0.00 0 0.00 702,240 0.00 


GRAND TOTAL 

$51,406,344 

1,187.42 

$55,621,759 

1,21388 

$55,621,759 

1,213.88 

$54,390,321 

1,164.68 



1/17/18 10:29 

Im.disummary 


20 









DECISION ITEM DETAIL 


Budget Unit 

Decision item 

Budqet Object Ciass 

FY 2017 

ACTUAL 

DOLLAR 

FY 2017 

ACTUAL 

FTE 

FY2018 

BUDGET 

DOLLAR 

FY201B 

BUDGET 

FTE 

FY 2019 

DEPT REQ 

DOLLAR 

FY2019 

DEPT REQ 

FTE 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

DOLLAR 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

FTE 

YOUTH TREATMENT PROGRAMS 

CORE 

OFFiCE SUPPORT ASST (STENO) 

60,786 

2.33 

79.019 

306 

79,019 

3.08 

79,019 

3.08 

SR OFC SUPPORT ASST (STENO) 

160,133 

556 

181.923 

6.00 

181,923 

6 00 

181,923 

6.00 

OFFiCE SUPPORT ASSISTANT 

1,020,920 

41.85 

986,716 

40 00 

986,716 

40.00 

939,460 

38.00 

SR OFFiCE SUPPORT ASSISTANT 

509,550 

18 94 

487,296 

19.00 

487,296 

19 00 

487,296 

19.00 

PROCUREMENTOFCRi 

38,159 

1.00 

38.303 

1 00 

38,303 

1.00 

38,303 

1.00 

ACCOUNT CLERKi 

22,973 

1 00 

22.986 

1.00 

22,986 

1 00 

22.986 

1.00 

ACCOUNT CLERK it 

52.636 

2 01 

52,678 

200 

52,678 

2.00 

52,678 

2.00 

ACCOUNTANTi 

31.584 

1.00 

33.280 

1 00 

33,280 

1 00 

33,280 

1.00 

BUDGET ANAL ill 

47,829 

1 00 

47.866 

1 00 

47,866 

1 00 

47,866 

1 00 

PERSONNELANALii 

48,571 

1.17 

48.612 

1.00 

48,612 

1.00 

46.612 

1,00 

STAFF TRAiNiNG & DEV COOR 

52,074 

1 00 

52,117 

1 00 

52,117 

1 00 

62,117 

1 00 

TRAlNiNG TECHi 

26.826 

0.74 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

TRAiNiNG TECH il 

429.369 

9.91 

472,245 

11 00 

472,245 

11 00 

472,245 

11 00 

EXECUTiVE i 

290,652 

923 

306,311 

925 

305,311 

9.25 

305,311 

9.25 

MANAGEMENTANALYSiS SPEC i 

67,530 

1 70 

117,789 

3.00 

0 

(0.00) 

0 

(0.00) 

MANAGEMENT ANALYSIS SPEC ii 

31.813 

073 

0 

0.00 

123,789 

3.00 

123,789 

3.00 

PERSONNEL CLERK 

29,519 

1 00 

30.087 

1 00 

30,087 

1.00 

30,087 

1 00 

COOK Ii 

640.022 

26.26 

687,800 

29 00 

687.800 

29.00 

639,080 

27,00 

COOKiil 

428,187 

14.91 

432,456 

15 00 

432,456 

1500 

432,456 

15 00 

ACADEMIC TEACHER i 

156.482 

6-14 

151,799 

5.00 

161,799 

5 00 

151,799 

5 00 

ACADEMIC TEACHER II 

150.976 

433 

105,694 

3 00 

105,694 

3.00 

105,694 

3.00 

ACADEMIC TEACHER III 

1,566,329 

40 97 

1,718.522 

45.00 

1,718,522 

46 00 

1,565,306 

41 00 

EDUCATION SUPERVISOR 

306,643 

6 69 

324,014 

700 

324 014 

7.00 

324,014 

7.00 

LIBRARIAN fl 

35,042 

101 

34.415 

1.00 

34,415 

1 00 

34,415 

1 00 

EDUCATION ASST II 

58,767 

2.24 

61,997 

300 

61,997 

3.00 

61,997 

3.00 

SPECIAL EDUC TEACHER I 

182,665 

5-78 

64,884 

2.00 

64,884 

2 00 

64.884 

2 00 

SPECIAL EDUC TEACHER II 

73,832 

2.03 

73,943 

200 

73.943 

2.00 

73,943 

2 00 

SPECIAL EDUC TEACHER III 

2,231.380 

53 55 

2,556,103 

61.50 

2.5M.103 

61 50 

2,556.103 

61.50 

SCHOOL COUNSELOR I 

25.241 

0.76 

34,421 

1 00 

34,421 

1 00 

34,421 

1 00 

SCHOOL COUNSELOR II 

13,887 

0-32 

43,563 

1 00 

43,563 

1.00 

43,563 

1.00 

VOCATIONAL TEACHER II 

72,435 

2.01 

35,670 

1 00 

35,670 

1.00 

35,670 

1 00 

VOCATIONAL TEACHER III 

42,745 

1 00 

85,560 

2.00 

85,560 

2.00 

85,560 

2 00 


1/17/18 10:36 Page 115 of 257 

<m_dideUII 


21 




DECISION ITEM DETAIL 


Budget Unit 

Decision Item 

Budget Object Class 

FY2017 

ACTUAL 

DOLLAR 

FY2017 

ACTUAL 

FTE 

FY20ie 

BUDGET 

DOLLAR 

FY2018 

BUDGET 

FTE 

FY 2019 

DEPT REQ 

DOLLAR 

FY2019 

DEPT REQ 

FTE 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

DOLLAR 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

FTE 

YOUTH TREATMENT PROGRAMS 

CORE 

LPN II GEN 

340,704 

11 28 

396.283 

<3 00 

396,283 

13 00 

396,283 

13.00 

REGISTERED NURSE 

226,396 

5.06 

311,156 

9.79 

311,156 

9.79 

311,156 

9 79 

REGISTERED NURSE SENIOR 

268,227 

5.02 

266.685 

5 00 

266,665 

5 00 

266,685 

5 00 

PSYCHOLOGIST! 

67,996 

1.00 

68,055 

1.00 

68,055 

1.00 

68,055 

1.00 

RECREATION OFCR II 

38,273 

1 00 

38.298 

1 00 

38.298 

1 00 

38,298 

1 DO 

OUTDOOR REHAB CNSLR I 

316.170 

8.59 

332,050 

9.00 

332,050 

9.00 

332,050 

9 00 

OUTDOOR REHAB CNSLR II 

18,842 

0 41 

46.061 

100 

46.061 

1 00 

46,061 

1.00 

YOUTH FACILITY MGR I 

553,015 

13,79 

523,942 

13.00 

523.942 

13.00 

523,942 

13.00 

YOUTH FACILITY MGR il 

836.904 

20.33 

909,667 

22 00 

909,667 

22.00 

868,483 

21 00 

YOUTH SPECIALIST! 

3,301,490 

11348 

2,672.398 

74 99 

2.250,067 

74.99 

2,250,067 

74.99 

YOUTH SPECIALIST II 

16,212,820 

505 33 

19.618.586 

529 98 

17,354,667 

529 98 

16.116,603 

492.96 

YOUTH GROUP LEADER 

2.395.669 

68 72 

2,768,267 

76.01 

5,448.617 

76.01 

5,345,269 

73,01 

REG FAMILY SPEC 

554,415 

14.36 

723.818 

1801 

723,816 

1801 

723,816 

1801 

SERV COOR YTH SRVCS 

2,892,512 

80 49 

3,163.769 

87 92 

3,163,769 

67.92 

3,163,769 

67 92 

SERV COOR II YTH SRVCS 

125,888 

296 

150-762 

4 00 

150,762 

4 00 

150,762 

4.00 

SERV COOR SPV YTH SRVCS 

474,372 

1093 

477.393 

11 00 

477,393 

11.00 

477,393 

11 00 

COMMUNITY SVS COORD-YOUTH SRVS 

207,336 

5.02 

207,022 

5 00 

207,022 

S.OO 

207,022 

S.OO 

FISCAL & ADMINISTRATIVE MGR B1 

207,106 

4,12 

202,269 

400 

202,269 

4.00 

202,269 

4 00 

SOCIAL SERVICES MGR, BAND 1 

1,167,788 

23.77 

1.136,799 

23 00 

1,136,799 

23.00 

1,135,799 

23.00 

SOCIAL SERVICES MNGR. BAND 2 

65,574 

1 00 

61.384 

1 00 

61,364 

1.00 

61,384 

1 00 

DESIGNATED PRINCIPAL ASST DIV 

170,046 

2.01 

<70.184 

2 00 

170,184 

2.00 

170,184 

2 00 

PROJECT CONSULTANT 

28,863 

0.44 

0 

0 00 

0 

0.00 

0 

0 00 

MISCELLANEOUS TECHNICAL 

2f 

000 

0 

0 00 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

TEACHER 

8,014 

0.24 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

SPECIAL ASST PROFESSIONAL 

113,128 

240 

118.933 

2 58 

118,933 

2.58 

118,933 

2.58 

SPECIALASST OFFICES CLERICAL 

4.773 

0.12 

6.700 

0 16 

6,700 

0.16 

6,700 

0.16 

SOCIAL SERVICES AIDE 

433,592 

1838 

477,301 

20.61 

477,301 

20.61 

477,301 

20.61 

TOTAL•PS 

39,936,400 

1,187.42 

44,213.851 

1,213.88 

44,213,851 

1,213.88 

42,582,163 

1,164.88 

TRAVEL, IN-STATE 

248,670 

000 

228,719 

0.(K) 

228,719 

0.00 

228,719 

0.00 

TRAVEL, OUT-OF-STATE 

1.056 

0.00 

1,745 

000 

745 

0.00 

745 

0 00 

SUPPLIES 

4,351,909 

000 

3.896,233 

0.00 

3,897,233 

0.00 

3 658,600 

0.00 

PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT 

151,845 

0.00 

146,540 

000 

146,540 

0.00 

146,640 

0.00 


1/17/1810:36 Page 116 of 257 

im^dideUM 


22 



DECISION ITEM DETAIL 


Budget Unit 

FY 2017 

FY 2017 

FY2018 

FY 2018 

FY2019 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

FY 2019 

Decision Item 

ACTUAL 

ACTUAL 

BUDGET 

BUDGET 

DEPT REQ 

DEPT REQ 

GOV REC 

GOV REC 

Budget Object Class 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

YOUTH TREATMENT PROGRAMS 









CORE 









COMMUNICATION SERV & SUPP 

553,083 

000 

549,691 

0.00 

549.691 

0.00 

549,691 

0.00 

PROFESSIONAL SERVICES 

821,753 

000 

718.192 

0.00 

718,192 

0.00 

718,192 

0.00 

HOUSEKEEPING S JANITORIAL SERV 

116,482 

000 

117,644 

000 

117,644 

0.00 

117,644 

0 00 

M&R SERVICES 

376.S12 

000 

395,260 

0 00 

395.260 

0.00 

395,260 

0.00 

COMPUTER EQUIPMENT 

0 

000 

30,877 

0.(X) 

30,677 

0.00 

30,877 

0 00 

MOTORIZED EQUIPMENT 

264,678 

000 

29,477 

000 

29,477 

0 00 

29,477 

0.00 

OFFICE EQUIPMENT 

173,416 

0.00 

157,330 

0.00 

157,330 

0 00 

157,330 

0.00 

OTHER EQUIPMENT 

366,446 

000 

400,168 

000 

400,168 

0.00 

400,168 

0 00 

PROPERTY S IMPROVEMENTS 

55,906 

000 

34,338 

0.00 

34.338 

0 00 

34,338 

0 00 

BUILDING LEASE PAYMENTS 

4,269 

0.00 

7,360 

000 

7,360 

0 00 

7,360 

0 00 

EQUIPMENT RENTALS & LEASES 

15,205 

0.00 

20,715 

0.00 

20,715 

0 00 

20,715 

0 00 

MISCELLANEOUS EXPENSES 

482,090 

0.00 

485,828 

0.00 

485,828 

0.00 

422,471 

0 00 

TOTAL - EE 

7.983,322 

0.00 

7,220,117 

0.00 

7,220,117 

0.00 

6,918,127 

0.00 

PROGRAM DISTRIBUTIONS 

3,127,160 

0.00 

3.796,505 

0 00 

3,798,505 

0.00 

3,798,505 

0.00 

DEBT SERVICE 

335,040 

0.00 

389.286 

0.00 

389,266 

0.00 

389,286 

0.00 

REFUNDS 

25,422 

0.00 

0 

000 

0 

0.00 

0 

0.00 

TOTAL■PD 

3,487,622 

0.00 

4,187,791 

0.00 

4,187,791 

0.00 

4,187,791 

0.00 

GRAND TOTAL 

$51,406,344 

1,187.42 

$55,621,759 

1,213.88 

$55,621,759 

1,213.88 

$53,688,081 

1,164.88 

GENERAL REVENUE 

$17,612,391 

499.07 

$18,133,489 

454.58 

$18,133,488 

454.58 

$17,460,626 

437,50 

FEDERAL FUNDS 

$26,516,124 

594.21 

$30,247,239 

670.09 

$30,247,239 

670.09 

$28,986,423 

638.17 

OTHER FUNDS 

$7,277,829 

94.14 

$7,241,032 

89.21 

$7,241,032 

89.21 

$7,241,032 

89.21 


1/17/18 10:36 Page 117 of 257 

im_dj detail 


23 




PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program Is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 


HB Sectlon(s): 11.305 


1a. What strategic priority does this program address? 


Productively involved youth and safer communities. 


1 b. What does this program do? 


The Division of Youth Services (DYS) treatment core provides funding for all treatment related and educational services for the youth committed to DYS. Included within 
this appropriation, are the personal services and expense and equipment for the day-to-day operation of all residential facilities and day treatment programs. In addition, 
this appropriation also covers the cost of providing case management services to DYS youth, training for staff, as well as, programs that promote family engagement. 

Youth Treatment Program components include case management, non-residential care and residential care. These program areas are discussed in more detail below. 
Case Management 

Case management is a planning and service delivery process administered by the Division's service coordinators to determine needs and risk of each youth committed to 
the Division. These staff facilitate and lead discussions associated with treatment and community safety; plan and coordinate treatment; work with the family and 
community to develop resources and supports; monitor progress on goals and objectives; and. coordinate the transition of youth back to the community and productive 
citizenship. 

At the point of Juvenile and/or Family Court commitment to DYS, a service coordinator (case manager) is assigned to the youth and remains as primary worker with the 
youth and family through the Individuals entire length of stay with the Division. 

Service coordinators assess the youth's risk and service needs, develop the Comprehensive Individual Treatment Plan (CITP), and ensure the appropriate type and length 
of service Is provided. Service coordinators also monitor and directly supervise each youth on their caseload. Case management helps ensure the Division's services and 
other available community services are provided based on a risk score and the youth's individual needs. 

The case plan developed by service coordinators is the focal point of the case management process. The plan clearly states the goals, intermediate steps towards these 
goals, the resources to be used and the target dates for completion. Objectives and goals of a case plan are specific and stated in behavioral terms so it is clear whether or 
not they have been met. The stated objectives focus on what the youth will accomplish. 

Service coordinators employed by the Division of Youth Services maintain a caseload of approximately 18 youth. The caseload contains a combination of youth in 
residential care, those placed at home or in an alternative living arrangement, and those who are in aftercare. Service coordinators maintain the personal and professional 
skills to work with youth at all levels of care in the Division's system. To ensure service coordinators are available to the youth and communities, they are located near the 
geographic areas served. The close proximity to the communities they serve helps in resource de^relopment, family engagement, civic involvement and community 
interaction, which benefit the Division's youth in their area. 


24 





PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services HB Section(s): 11.305 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 

These employees are responsible for ensuring timely release planning occurs, sufficient supervision is provided while a youth is in aftercare, and youth are participating 
productively In school, work or both. Service coordinators are the primary link between DYS, the juvenile, family and family courts; and, are responsible for ensuring the 
provisions of the court orders are met. 

Non-Residentiai Care 

Day Treatment^esource Centers 

Day IreatmenVResource Centers provide an alternative for low-risk youth so they may remain in the community and avoid placement in residential programs. This includes 
youth who have successfully completed residential placement and are being reintegrated into their family and community. These programs may also provide treatment, 
educational and recreational services to parents, families and the community. 

This programming increases the Division's ability to provide "eyes-on" suF>ervision to youth living in the community and provide structured learning activities. These services 
ensure the proper level of supervision and Intervention for youth while maintaining public safety. 

The target groups for these programs include both youth committed to DYS and other court involved youtti. Non-DYS custody youth must be referred by local juvenile 
courts or other youth-serving agencies in the community. Day treatment programming helps to divert rK)n-DYS custody youth from commitment to the Division. 

Programming includes structured alternative educational programming which is comprised of traditional academic courses with treatment interventions to build social and 
emotional competence, career planning and job seeking skills. Training toward the High School Equivalency Testing (HiSET) is also offered for some students. Other 

Youth who are first placed in day treatment/resource center programs can function in the community environment with the strong level of structure and support provided. 
Typically the youth are status offenders or have committed misdemeanor offenses and require ongoing structure. 

Youth who have successfully completed residential treatment programs and are returning home may be unable to attend their public school and require alternative 
education and services offered at these programs. They may have comrr^ed more serious offenses and require Increased structure and supervision while In aftercare. 

Youth attending educational services typically have a combination of academic and career education classes six hours each weekday. After school many of the youth are 
assigned to an array of services that may include; community service projects, housekeeping duties within the center, family counseling, extra tutoring, or individual and/or 
group counseling activities. Youth may also attend "workshops" designed to teach skills in conflict resolution, decision making, job seeking skills, etc. In the evening, day 
treatment youth return home or to an alternative living situation after spending 8-12 hours in education and treatment activities. Youth may also engage in job'SeekIng and 
obtain work while participating In the program. Centers offering enhanced family and community activities typically occur after school hours and the classes, services and 
events may be open to families and others in the community. Weekend programming may also be offered. 

In addition, services are also open to parents, families and community members. Family and community engagement can Include activities such as community service, art, 
cooking, recreational, physical education activities and family nights. 


25 



PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 


HB Section(s): 11.305 


Intensive Case Supervision 

Intensive Case Supervision provides "community mentors" to keep in close contact with juvenile offenders. Community mentors are commonly college students who are 
studying in the area of social work or related fields, as well as individuals who have retired from the juvenile justice professions, such as juvenile court officers, and have 
become community mentors. The community mentors call or visit throughout the day and evening to monitor the youth's behavior and activities and to provide support and 
counseling if needed. Background checks are completed on all applicants and training is mandatory prior to assignment to youth. Efforts are made to compliment 
personalities and interests of the youth with those of the community mentor. 

Community mentors serve as role models and ensure youth are abiding by the program conditions, such as attending school and being home by curfew. In addition, 
community mentors may provide tutoring and help with job search activities. 

Participating in Intensive Supervision often prevents youth from having problems at school or home. Intensive Supervision provides a diversionary service to keep the 
youth in the community rather than placing them In residential care. Community mentors are also assigned to youth who are returning to the community following a 
residential stay. These youth receive the intensive supervision and multiple contacts needed to transition successfully into the community. 

Alternative Living 

Foster Care is provided for younger youth who are under 16 and need a family living experience. The Division evaluates each foster parent to ensure the foster home will 
meet the needs of the youth. The foster parent assumes responsibility for the youth's physical care and well being and agrees to make every effort to create a family living 
setting and provide parenting to the youth. 

Independent living arrangements are made for youth 16 or older, in which a youth resides with a responsible adult who serves as a consistent, positive role model and 
provides the youth with room, board, tutoring and social skills development. A primary goal of this care is to provide youth with the skills necessary to live independently. 
These people are trained in basic communication and familiarized with the juvenile justice system. They also provide the youth with educational and/or vocational 
assistance and community reintegration support. Often a youth placed in this living arrangement is moving toward an independent living situation. 

Alternative living arrangements are made for youth 16 or older, who do not have a family to live with and for whom independent living is appropriate. The Division may 
provide a short-term subsidy to youth who are living on their own to get them started in an independent living situation when deemed appropriate. This allows the youth to 
get established in their jobs before they are on their own. 

Family Treatment and Engagement 

Family specialists are employed to provide services to the families of the youth served. DYS uses a s^tems approach to family treatment. The family specialist works with 
the family as a system, rather than with individual members of the family. Individual, group and family treatment services also provide a stable, structured environment in 
which individual attention is provided to each youth. Family treatment services within the Division have been implemented as an adjunct treatment component to serve 
youth committed to the Division. 

The family specialists assess family organization in terms of structural components of hierarchy, bouiKlaries and roles. The goal is to enhance the level o1 functioning 
through restructuring. Often the family interactions are either too loose/chaotic (neglectful) or too tight/rigid (abusive). Family therapy efforts focus on shifting these 
interactions to a more balance position. 


26 



PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services HB Section(s): 11.305 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program Is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 

In addition to working with the Division's youth and their families, the family specialist unit accepts, on a limited basis, referrais from juvenile courts, child welfare agencies, 
mental health agencies, schools and other sources. 

Family specialists also provide training, consultation and assistance to other DYS and community programs regarding family Involvement, family strengthening interventions 
and re-integration of the youth into their family. 

Most of the young people participating in the family treatment program have been committed to the agency and are involved in other Division programs, either residential or 
community based, which include multiple other family engagement activities. 

Work Experience Program 

The Work Experience Program began in the mid-1990s as a core DYS serwe. DYS youth need to develop a good employment record which will benefit them in the job 
market as they enter adulthood. The goal of this program is to provide DYS students opportunities to develop job readiness skills, gain actual work experience, and/or 
prepare to successfully pass the HiSET examination. 

This program serves a minimum of 300 youth with an average length of time in the programs of six months. Additional youth can be served if one work slot totaling 20 
hours a week is shared by multiple clients. 

Division of Youth Services’ staff are responsible for selecting youth to participate in the Work Experience Program in a DYS facility, local business or work in a community 
not-for-profit organization. Such organizations have included senior citizen centeiB, museums, libraries, parks, schools, sanitation departments, humane societies. 

Salvation Army thrift stores. Head Start and police departments. This program also develops private sector job opportunities which may provide a career opportunity for 
DYS youth. The funds are used to pay the salaries of DYS youth placed in a work slot. Youth earn minimum wage and work a maximum of 20 hours per week. 

Aftercare 

Almost all residential and community based youth are placed on aftercare status when they leave an intensive treatment program. Release to aftercare is made when a 
youth has successfully completed certain treatment plan goals, or received maximum benefit from tee program placement, and would benefit from, or require, continued 
services from the Division. This occurs only when the youth has been deemed appropriate for community placement and has the stability and support of their family or 
suitable alternative placement. 

Service coordinators provide supervision and ensure services are provided to help the youth successfully return to life in the community. The primary goal of the service 
coordinator is to provide support which aids the youth in functioning in the community. This can include referral, supervisory and counseling services. Services to youth 
may include: community service and restorative justice, counseling for both tee student and their parents/guardian, intensive case supervision, job placement assistance, 
assistance in educational enrollment, mentoring ser/ices, alternative living arrangements, etc. 

Youth are expected to be productively engaged in a program of continuing education, work or a combination of the two. They are encouraged to become involved in the 
community. DYS aftercare provides resources to assist youth with successful and sustainable transitions from residentiai treatment to the community. These services work 
to further ensure law abiding behavior and productive involvement in their home corrHnunities. 


27 



PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services HB Section(s): 11.305 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the foliowing core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 

Youth who successfully complete an aftercare program are discharged from the legal custody of the Division of Youth Services. Youth who do not meet the terms and 
conditions of the aftercare placement may be taken Immediately into custody and placed in an appropriate residentiai or detention facility untli a determination of future care 
and treatment is made by the Division of Youth Services. 

Blended Learning Educational Services 

DYS youth are required to participate In education or career preparation activities as a condition of release and community placement. Public school Is not always a viable 
option. Approximately half of the youth committed to DYS are from communities where non-residential day treatment educational services are not available. DYS meets 
the educational needs of such youth through a blended learning curriculum. 

The DYS virtual school program allows students to participate in competency based coursework to receive high school credits, HiSET preparation and WorkKeys Career 
Readiness certification coursework is also available. WorkKeys is a job skill assessment system that helps employers select, hire, train, develop and retain an effective 
workforce. 

Residential Care 

Residential care is provided for youth who by past behavior or offense have demonstrated an inability to furKtion satisfactorily In a community setting and providing safety 
and security to the community while meeting individual treatment needs of committed youth,. The Division operates three levels of residential programs: Secure Care, 
Moderate Care and Group Homes. 

Regionally based residential centers serve youth and their families as close to their home communities as possible and enhance the Division's ability to encourage parental 
participation In the treatment process. The Division Is able to provide support and guidance to the youth's family to enhance the relationship between the parent and youth. 
Residential centers are staffed to provide 24'hour security, treatment and care to youth 365 days per year. 

Each residential program Includes extensive counseling, life-skills training and an in-house education program approved and accredited by the Missouri Department of 
Elementary and Secondary Education, 

The Division assures the special education needs of disabled youth are met through the provisions of die Division's Compliance Plan for Special Education as required by 
Individuals with Disabilities Education Act, Part B. An Individual Education Plan (lEP), including both youth goals and staff strategies, is developed for each special needs 
youth. Parents are encouraged to participate in the development of these plans. 

The Division also ensures residential centers are in compliance wrth the Prison Rape Elimination Act (PREA) of 2008. Congress enacted PREA to address the problem of 
sexual harassment and abuse of persons In the custody of correctional agencies. 

Dual Jurisdiction 

Dual Jurisdiction Is a blended sentencing alternative in which the court may dually commit a certified youth offender to both the Division of Youth Services and the 
Department of Corrections. It allows the court to simultaneously invoke both a juvenile and adult sentence (the execution of which Is suspended). The Division of Youth 
Services provides a secure environment for the dual jurisdiction youth while implementing a fully integrated treatment approach. 

Following Is a description of the various types and levels of residential care: 


28 



PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services HB Section(s): 11.305 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 
Reception and Detention 

DYS contracts with juvenile courts who operate county government funded secure detention centers, to provide reception and detention services. These services are 
necessary while DYS staff obtain diagnostic information for youth considered to be high risk to the community or themselves. Through this service, youth remain in a 
secure detention facility until placement occurs in a DYS program. 

An individual youth in the Division of Youth Services can receive reception and detention services for up to 20 days. DYS strives to complete diagnostic and placement 
activities within 10 or fewer days in an effort to promptly begin meeting the treatment needs of the you^. Reception and detention services provide a secure placement for 
the serious, chronic, and sometimes violent offenders committed to DYS during diagnostic activities, protecting the community from further harm. 

Secure Care 

The Division operates five highly structured secure programs in tenced facilittes. These facilities include Northwest Regional Youth Center, Riverbend Treatment Center, 
Hillsboro Treatment Center, Hogan Street Regional Youth Center and Montgomery City Youth Center. 

Secure care residents tend to be more serious and sophisticated offenders with longer offense histories, which may include crimes against people. As a group, these 
offenders tend to be older and may include those who have been unsuccessful in moderate care programs. These youth require a higher degree of structure and 
supervision. 

All the secure programs use a group treatment modality, with individual and family work to supplement the group process. Each young person works within their own 
Individual Treatment Plan to gain basic, practical knowledge and skills which will help ttiem cope effectively after release from the program. The content of the educational 
program is broadly classified as remedial, special and career education. Emphasis is placed on the acquisition of information (knowledge) and skills to meet basic and 
practical needs of the student. 

Moderate Care Faciiities 

The Division operates nineteen programs which provide a moderate care environment. The programs indude three park camps located within state parks and operated in 
conjunction with the Department of Natural Resources: Watkins Mill, Camp Avery and Babler Lodge. The youth in these programs may spend a portion of their time 
working on projects to improve and maintain the parks. The remaining programs are Delmina Woods. Community Learning Center, Bissell Hall, Fort Bellefontaine, Spanish 
Lake, Twin Rivers, Lewis and Clark, Discovery Hall, W.E. Sears Youth Center, Sierra-Osage Treatment Center, Waverly Regional Youth Center. Rich Hill Youth 
Development Center, Gentry Residential Treatment Center, Mt. Vernon Treatment Center, Fulton Treatment Center and New Madrid Bend Youth Treatment Center. 

The target group for these programs are youth who cannot function well in community environments and. therefore, require a more structured setting, Typically these youth 
have participated repeatedly in property offenses. They are not considered to be dangerous offenders, but instead are immature and require continuous structure. In some 
cases these youth have not succeeded in group home placements. 

Youth are divided into treatment groups of ten to twelve with staffing patterns to provide 24-hour supervision. A DESE approved on-site school program is staffed by full¬ 
time Division teachers providing basic education, HiSET programming and various remedial/special education activities. Several programs utilize outdoor education as a 
component of treatment services. 


29 



PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 


HB Section(s): 11.305 


Some juvenile offenders are placed In a short-term treatment program which combines traditional residential services with life skills. Some time-specific residential-based 
programs have been Implemented within the moderately structured residential facilities. These programs are curriculum based and have a structured aftercare program 
including Intensive family therapy. Weekly curriculum modules include a variety of subject matter and seek to enhance the youth's self-esteem, maturity, knowledge and 
coping strategies. 

Group Homes 

Group homes are the least restrictive of the residential programs operated by the Division. The group home setting is typically in a residential setting with a capacity for ten 
to twelve youth. The programs included in this classification are: Cornerstone, Rosa Parks, Langsford House, Datema House, Wilson Creek, and Girardot Center. Staff 
provide 24-hour supervision in a homelike setting. 

The target group for these programs are youth who are able to function in a community setting but require a more structured "home" environment. Typically, the youth are 
status offenders or have committed misdemeanor offenses. They are not considered to be dangerous offenders, but are in need of continuous structure and supervision. 
The youth receive alternative education services as well as residential services. In some cases, these are youth who have successfully completed a moderate or secure 
care residential program and are being reintegrated into their home community. 

Youth are on a daily schedule with time allowed for both interaction in the community, jobs and community projects, and treatment services within the facility. While in the 
group homes, the youth are responsibie for general housekeeping, serving meais, and iaundry. Youth are expected to participate in group, individuai, and family therapy 
sessions. Group homes also provide an on-site accredited school program staffed by full-time Division teachers. 

Contractual Residential Services 

The Division utilizes contracts with private residential care providers within the state to provide residential care to DYS youth. Youth served through contractual care are 
those youth who require specialized services (e.g., mental health services), youth who could benefit from a specialized contractual care setting, or when a DYS bed space 
may not be available. DYS accesses residential services through existing Children's Division contracts. 

The Juvenile Crime Bill passed in 1995 removed the minimum age of commitment to the Division. In order to best serve younger youth, the Division contracts for residential 
services whenever possible. Using private residential care allows younger youth to remain as close to their homes as possible, thereby allowing families to actively 
participate in the treatment process, 


2. What Is the authorization for this program, l.e., federal or state statute, etc.? (Include the federal program number. If applicable.) 

State Statute: 219.001-219.096, RSMo 


30 





PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 


HB Section(s): 11.305 


3. Are there federal matching requirements? If yes, please explain. _ 

Certain program components in non-secure care facilities, day treatment, and aftercare earn Title XIX (Medicaid) at FMAP rate. Other program expenditures are used as 
state Maintenance of Effort (MOE) to earn the Social Services Block Grant (SSBG) and Temporary Assistance for Needy Families block grant (TANF). Slates must 
maintain a certain level of state funding participation in allowable block grant spending categories to earn the entire SSBG and TANF allocations. In addition, some 
expenditures are allocated across the department based on FIE counts and charged to corresponding grants. 

4. Is this a federally mandated program? If yes, please explain. _ 

No. 


5. Provide actual excendltures for the orior three fiscal years and planned expenditures for the current fiscal year. 



6. What are the sources of the "Other" funds? 


Health Initiatives Fund (0275) 

DOSS Educational Improvement Fund (0620) 
Youth Services Product Fund (0764) 


31 
































PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 

Program Name: Youth Treatment Programs 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Youth Treatment Programs 


HB Section(s): 11.305 


7c. Provide the number of clients/individuals served, if applicable. 


Total Commitments (including recommitments)_ _Youth Receiving Case Management 


FY 

Protected 

Actual 

2015 

802 

713 

2016 

713 

681 

2017 

681 

621 

2018 

621 


2019 

621 


2020 

621 



FY 

Projected 

Actual 

2015 

2,160 

2,022 

2016 

2,022 

1,855 

2017 

1,855 

1,775 

2018 

1,775 


2019 

1,775 


2020 

1,775 



Youth Served in Residential Programs 


FY 

Projected 

Actual 

2015 

1,794 

1,575 

2016 

1,575 

1.526 

2017 

1,526 

1,437 

2018 

1,437 


2019 

1,437 


2020 

1,437 



Youth Served In Day Treatment Programs 


FY 

Projected 

Actual 

2015 

486 

478 

2016 

478 

426 

2017 

426 

400 

2018 

400 


2019 

400 


2020 

400 



7d. Provide a customer satisfaction measure, if available. 


N/A 


32 







































































Juvenile Court 
Diversion 



CORE OEOSION ITEM 


Department: Social Services 
Division: Youth Services 
Core: Juvenile Court Diversion 


Budget Unit: 90443C 
HB Section: 11.310 


1. CORE FINANCIAL SUMMARY 


FY 2019 Budget Request 


FY 2019 Governor's Recommendation 



GR 

Federal I 

other 1 

Total 

o c 

GR 

Fed 

Other 

Total 

fi1 

PS 





PS 





EE 





EE 





PSD 

3,479,486 


500,000 

3,979.486 

PSD 

3,479,486 


500.000 

3,979,486 

TRF 





TRF 





Total 

3.479.486 


500,000 

3,979,486 

Total 

3,479,486 


500,000 

3.979,486 

FTE 




0.00 

FTE 




0.00 

Ifaf. Fringe 

_2_L 

_2_L 

_LL 

0 

1 Est Fringe 1 

_ ej_ 

0\ 

_ Q\ 

0 



Note: Fnnges budgeted in House Bill 5 except for certain fringes budgeted directly 
to MoDOT, Highway Patrol, and Consen/ation. 


Note: Fringes budgeted in House Bill 5 except for certain fringes budgeted 
directly to MoDOT. Highway Patrol, and Conservation. _ 


Other Funds; Gaming Commission Funds (0286) • $500,000 


Other Funds: Gaming Commission Funds (0286) - $500,000 


2. CORE DESCRIPTION 


This appropriation funds contracts with juvenile courts for local programs which divert juveniles from commitment to the Division of Youth Services (DYS). 

The Juvenile Court Diversion (JCD) program improves the ability of local courts to provide early intervention services to first time offenders to stop their delinquent 
behaviors and diverts at-risk youth from commitment to DYS. JCD is an investment by state government in local juvenile court officials to Improve local programming for 
juvenile offenders and keep communities safe. 


3. PROGRAM LISTING (list programs included In this core funding) 


Juvenile Court Diversion 


33 
















CORE DECISION ITEM 


Department: Social Services 
Division: Youth Services 
Core; Juvenile Court Diversion 


Budget Unit: 90443C 
HB Section; 11.310 


4. FINANCIAL HISTORY 


Appropriation (All Funds) 

Less Reverted (All Funds) 

Less Restricted (All Funds) 
Budget Authority (All Funds) 

Actual Expenditures (Ail Funds) 
Unexpended (All Funds) 

Unexpended, by Fund: 

General Revenue 

Federal 

Other 


FY2015 

Actual 

4,079,486 

(107,385) 


3,972,101 

3,731,652 


240,449 


194,722 

0 

45,727 


FY 2016 
Actual 

4,079,486 

(107,385) 


FY 2017 
Actual 

4,079,486 

(107.385) 

(180,000) 


3,972.101 

3,745,845 


3,792,101 

3,781,076 


226,256 


155,091 

0 

71.165 


11,025 


0 

0 

11,025 

( 1 ) 


FY2018 
Current Yr. 

3,979.486 

(104.385) 

0 


3.875.101 

N/A 


N/A 


N/A 

N/A 

N/A 


( 2 ) 


Revelled includes statutory reserve amounts (when applicable). 

Restricted Includes Governor's expenditure restrictions which remained at the end of the fiscal year. 


Actual Expenditures (All Funds) 



NOTES: 


(1) FY17 Governor restricted $180,000 GR due to anticipated lapse. 

(2) FY18 GR cut of $100,000 due to anticipated lapse. 


34 






CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 


DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL SERVICES 
JUVENILE COURT DIVERSION 


S. CORE RECONCILIATION DETAIL 


Budget 

Class 

FTE 

GR 

Federal 

Other 

Total Explanation 

TAFP AFTER VETOES 

PD 

0.00 

3,479,486 

0 

500,000 

3.979.486 

Total 

0.00 

3,479,486 

0 

500,000 

3,979,486 

DEPARTMENT CORE REQUEST 

PD 

0,00 

3,479,486 

0 

500,000 

3.979,486 

Total 

0.00 

3,479,486 

0 

500,000 

3,979,486 

GOVERNOR'S RECOMMENDED CORE 

PD 

0.00 

3,479,486 

0 

500,000 

3,979,486 

Total 

0.00 

3,479,486 

0 

500,000 

3,979,486 







DECISION ITEM SUMMARY 


Budget Unit 

Decision Item 

Budget Object Summary 

Fund 

FY 2017 

ACTUAL 

DOLLAR 

FY 2017 

ACTUAL 

FTE 

FY2018 

BUDGET 

DOLLAR 

FY2fl18 

BUDGET 

FTE 

FY 2019 

DEPT REQ 

DOLLAR 

FY 2019 

DEPT REQ 

FTE 

FY2019 

GOV REC 

DOLLAR 

FY 2019 

GOV REC 

FTE 

JUVENILE COURT DIVERSION 

CORE 

PROGRAM-SPECIFIC 

GENERAL REVENUE 

3,292,101 

000 

3,479,486 

000 

3,479.486 

0.00 

3,479,486 

0.00 

GAMING COMMISSION FUND 

488,975 

000 

500,000 

0.00 

500,000 

0.00 

500,000 

0.00 

TOTAL - PD 

3,781,076 

000 

3,979,486 

000 

3,970.486 

0.00 

3,979,486 

0.00 

TOTAL 

3,781,076 

0.00 

3.979.486 

0.00 

3,979,486 

0.00 

3,979,486 

0.00 

GRAND TOTAL 

$3,781,076 

0.00 

$3,979,486 

0.00 

$3,979,486 

0.00 

$3,979,486 

0.00 


1/17/18 10:29 

im_dlsummary 


36 




DECISION ITEM DETAIL 


Budget Unit 

FY 2017 

FY 2017 

FY2018 

FY2018 

FY2019 

FY 2019 

FY2019 

FY 2019 

Decision item 

ACTUAL 

ACTUAL 

BUDGET 

BUDGET 

DEPT REQ 

DEPT REQ 

GOV REC 

GOV REC 

Budget Object Class 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

DOLLAR 

FTE 

JUVENILE COURT DIVERSION 









CORE 









PROGRAM DISTRieUTIONS 

3,781,076 

0.00 

3,979.486 

000 

3,979,486 

0.00 

3,979,486 

0.00 

TOTAL•PD 

3,781,076 

0.00 

3,979.486 

0.00 

3,979,486 

0.00 

3,976,486 

0.00 

GRAND TOTAL 

$3,781,076 

0.00 

$3,979,486 

0.00 

$3,679,486 

0.00 

$3,979,486 

0.00 

GENERAL REVENUE 

$3,292,101 

0.00 

$3,479,486 

0.00 

$3,479,486 

0.00 

$3,479,486 

0.00 

PEDERALFUNDS 

$0 

0.00 

$0 

0.00 

$0 

0.00 

$0 

0.00 

OTHER FUNDS 

$488,975 

0.00 

$500,000 

0.00 

$500,000 

0.00 

$500,000 

0.00 


1/17/18 10:36 Page 120 of 257 


37 




PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 
Program Name: Juvenile Court Diversion 

Program is found in the following core budget|s): Juvenile Court Diversion 


HB Section(s): 11.310 


la. What strategic priority does this program address? _ 

Divert youth from commitment to DYS. 

lb. What does this program do? _ 

The Juvenile Court Diversion Program (JCD) is designed to encourage development of services to youth and families at the local level while diverting youth from 
commitment to the Division of Youth Services (DYS), The initial thrust in the early 1980's was directed at the rural areas of the state where limited financial resources 
impeded the development of programs for youth. Currently, urban circuits have been involved in the program in order to maintain commitments to DYS at a manageable 
level. 

JCD operates as a grant-in-aid program with an announcement sent to Juvenile Courts, encouraging them to submit a project proposal. The Division's administrative staff 
rank project requests based on guideline compliance, need feasibility, previous experience of the project and other factors known to the Division. Typical projects 
developed by the courts include: intensive probation, community restitution, community group counseling, individual and family counseling, purchase of group and foster 
care, alternative educational services, family preservation services and day treatment programming. JCD provides local juvenile courts with the resources to work with 
their communities to create specific services or solutions for problems unique to their communities. Funded JCD projects may include the hiring of additional court staff or 
contracting with a local provider for defined services. 

DYS staff monitor the overall operation of each diversion project through annual visits by DYS regional administration to the participating courts. Discussions are held with 
the Chief Juvenile Officer or staff member hired through the JCD grant to ensure the project is operational. The spending level of the grant funds and the number of youth 
served are reviewed. This annual meeting allows for open discussion to resolve any programmirtg issues and to address strengths and weaknesses of the project. 

Since 1980, JCD funds have been a solid resource for Juvenile Courts seeking local solutions for local juvenile crime (problems). JCD projects are intended to divert less 
serious offenders from DYS and allow courts to work with youth and families at a decreased cost to the taxpayer. JCD makes sense, as it promotes the development of 
local solutions for local problems, permits a great deal of local authority and control and is cost effective in diverting at-risk youth from a more expensive commitment to 
DYS custody. 

2 . What is the authorization for this program, i.e., federal or state statute, etc.? (Include the federal program number, if applicable.) _ 

State Statute: 219.041, RSMo 

3. Are there federal matching requirements? If yes, please explain. _ 

No 


38 







PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 
Program Name: Juvenile Court Diversion 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Juvenile Court Diversion 


HBSection(s): 11.310 


4. Is this a federally mandated program? If yes, please explain. 



5. Provide actual e;^enditures for the prior three fiscal years and planned expenditures for the current fiscal year. 



FY 2018 planned expenditures are net of reserves. 


6. What are the sources of the "Other" funds? 

Gaming Commission Fund (0286) 


39 




































































































PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 

Department: Social Services HB Section(s): 11.310 

Program Name: Juvenile Court Diversion 

Program is found in the following core budget(s): Juvenile Court Diversion 


7a. Provide an effectiveness measure. 


Court Referred Youth Diverted from Division of Youth ServicesCustody through Juvenile Court Diversion 

96.5% 96.7% 96.7% 96.7% 


100 . 0 % --- - --- - - --- - - 

-- - - - 

-- 

—. 

0.0% ••• ••^^B.... 

FY2016Actual FV2016Aclual FY80l7Actual FY 2018 Pioiecled FY 2019 Projected FY 2020 Projected 


JCD participants reported by the Juvenile Court as "diverted" includes law violators assigned informal supervision, formal supervision, or out-of-home placement. 






Circuits Particioatina in JCD 


Actual 


39 

39 

39 




Over a three year span DYS has spent approximately $12 million avoiding costs of roughly $47 million, netting a savings of $35 million for the state. 


40 





















PROGRAM DESCRIPTION 


Department: Social Services 
Program Name: Juvenile Court Diversion 

Program is found in the following core budget(s); Juvenile Court Diversion 


HB Section(s): 11.310 


7c. Provide the number of cllents/individuals served, if applicable. 


Court Referred Youth Diverted 


FY 

Proiected 

Actual 

2015 

6,969 

6,646 

2016 

6,768 

7,669 

2017 

8,842 

8,842 

2018 

8,842 


2019 

8,842 


2020 

8,842 



7d. Provide a customer satisfaction measure. If avaiiabie. 


N/A 


41